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Hi. I''m assuming you are referring to a WD1000.
To initiate the drain cycle: Rotate far right knob CLOCKWISE to Position 4. It may take 30-45 seconds to recognize the knob's new position, but then it will begin an 11 minute Slow Tumble/Pump Out cycle. During this cycle you'll see the internal drum slowly rotate CW for 60 seconds, pause, then rotate CCW for 5 secs - then repeat. All this time the pump will run and you'll hear water running down the drain. When you hear no more water you can rotate same knob to "straight up", and stop the machine. To turn power off, press the rightmost button.
Sounds like a control pcb malfunction. Remember that you are dealing with MAINS Voltages which can be lethal. Never continue to use a machine that floods or enables random water release for any reason. The end result might be Electrocution, and it is certainly not worth that risk
Sorry. I doubt anyone on this forum could give you that information. It's just made up of ordinary guys and gals, probably at home, from all over the world, with experience of addressing problems and giving guidance for free on the web ;-0)
You will either have to search in local telephone directories OR stay on line and search for 'malber washer service' for instance or 'malber washer spares' and hope that you can find someone reasonably local.
Sorry again ;-0(
See what happens if you completely remove electrical power from the machine (by turning off at the wall, or unplugging it)
If the water keeps coming in even with the power off(easily the morelikely outcome), then you need to replace the fill valve. On most machines, you get to this by taking the top cover off and looking inside at the point where the water inlet hose comes in. The plastic fitting that the hose screws onto is in fact part of the valve that you want to replace (you'll recognise it by the row of solenoid valves - 2 or 3 of them, each with a pair of wires on the top, and a hose trailing off to some part of the machine coming out the bottom). Fitting a new one is quite easy - just make sure you mark all the hoses and wires before you remove the old valve so you can put them all back in the right place.
If the problem goes away when you turn the power off (a far more unlikely result), then you need to look for problems with the programmer and wiring. Tracking these down is a lot more involved, and potentially more expensive.
Does the pump spins ?
Try to rotate pump's pulley manually. If it doesn't turn freely (frozen or stiff), check for foreign object inside the pump.
In case you will not find an object that prevent pump's spining, it should be replaced.